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20121201
20121231
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WBAL (NBC) 1
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Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)
CNBC
Dec 19, 2012 6:00pm EST
year, you know what my number one worry was? we believe that every time italy and spain would have to raise money, do those deals, interest rates would shoot through the roof, bankrupting all involved, sovereign countries, companies, banks. instead, by letting cooler heads prevail through can kicking, smart private sector investors kicked the tires, not the cans, and they bought the debt. hit home runs every time they did. as rates came down hard, courtesy of bank backstop that did work. the europeans realized if they stopped the can kicking game cold like so many investors claimed they had to do, well, europe would go into severe depression. they didn't want that kind of austerity, their leaders bought time by kicking the can and that's what was most needed, time. they bought time. how well did it work? considering rates are not only not dramatically higher, they're dramatically lower, and the euro right now, strongest currency in the world. hmm, i thought the euro was supposed to vanish by this time with the secret sellers around the country. i thought greece was supposed to be k
CNBC
Dec 14, 2012 6:00pm EST
something along the lines of what spain did or ireland or greece, cut back our social programs dramatically. we'll have to do what the rest of europe will do over time, which is accept a lower standard of living forever everybody which is why the longer-term plan is so vital, not the short-term craziness. because everybody knows he we can't keep providing americans with the current level of services unless we raise taxes in a big way on erin and cut spending somehow. even the democrats are unwilling to consider that kind of tax cut. that's why long-term spending cuts are so important. they figure into the job creation of the next 25 to 30 years, and the ability of people to stay out of poverty longer term. in the meantime, you can't get the growth needed for government receipts to go higher even in the near term. put simply, if you got someone from honeywell or eaton or celgene in the rule, explain the impact. the imperative would be to get this fiscal cliff done before vacation. hey, listen, yes, no vacation without legislation. because the longer the delay the fewer reasons t
NBC
Dec 28, 2012 3:00am EST
finally past, there's some hideous headline out of greece or portugal or spain or italy that the comes back with a vengeance and the s&p gets bashed down by a torrent of selling. that's why it's so important to prepare yourself and your stocks for the next catastrophe around the corner. expected or unexpected, so that you can make money in any market, or at least lose less and not just when things are going smoothly. you have to build this stuff into what i call your world view. you have to assume that somewhere, sometime, something will go wrong. i'm not saying you should be a super skeptic perma-bear, not at all. over the course of my 31-plus years in this business i've seen the averages climb way too way, watched the market make people way too much money to ever be that cynical and close-minded. being negative all the time has not historically been a lucrative strategy, and i don't see any reason why that should change now. there are a handful of incredibly smart, professional short sellers, hats off, able to turn pessimism into profits but i don't recommend trying to follow in thei
CNBC
Dec 4, 2012 11:00pm EST
-- for you. >>> beware things that are important until they're not. we were terrified that spain and italy couldn't pay their bills. we knew these companies could not bring down taxes. it turns out that we were afraid that these bonds were bringing the whole world down and we should have been buying them. the europeans offered sensible plans and responsible governments stepped up to increase taxes and cut benefits. if you had been able to borrow a ton of money to buy them it would have doubled. it may have been the single best investment of the 21st century to date. we are gripped by a similar hysteria about our own country. the fiscal cliff is like what they had in europe. we need to look for companies being obliterated by the cliff. banco santander was perceived to be the biggest loser. but it turned out to be an amazing trade. the stock traveled to $7.72. i don't think it's done. charitable trust is buying a major midwestern lender. stock has been sliding every day. key is now under $8 and i can tell from the trading in the name it is not going to happen just yet. there are se
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)